by Conrad Barski
Publisher: Lisperati.com 2008
Number of pages: 42
This tutorial will walk you through how to organize a mass picnic in an arbitrarily shaped public park map in less than 100 lines of Haskell. The finished program will take a picture of a city park, take user submitted answers to random questions and, based on those answers, determine where people should sit at the flash mob picnic.
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by Eric Etheridge - HaskellWiki
Haskell has both more flexibility and more control than most languages. For computer science students, Haskell is weird and obtuse. This online tutorial assumes that the reader is familiar with C/C++, Python, Java, or Pascal.
by Simon Marlow
This tutorial will introduce the main programming models available for concurrent and parallel programming in Haskell. The text should serve as an introduction to the fundamental concepts through the use of practical examples.
by J.R. Heard - Renaissance Computing Institute
The book discusses why functional programming, and more specifically Haskell, is good for graphics and also runs through some of the basic tools that exist. Written for a programmer interested in visualization and functional programming.
by Yann Esposito - yannesposito.com
A very short and dense tutorial for learning Haskell. This text will certainly be hard to follow. This is on purpose. There is no shortcut to learning Haskell. It is hard and challenging. It is because it is hard that Haskell is interesting.